CBT is highly effective in treating addiction. People treated with CBT techniques learn to recognize and change their maladaptive behaviors. CBT can help people with coping skills, with identifying risky situations and what to do about them, and with preventing relapse.
Cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) is the most widely-used therapy for anxiety disorders. Research has found it to be effective in treating various forms of anxiety (generalized, social, panic attacks). The premise of CBT is that your thoughts—not your current situation—affect how you feel and subsequently behave. So, the goal of CBT is to identify and understand your negative thinking and previous behavior patterns and replace them with more realistic thoughts and effective actions.
Constant stress can have you feeling helpless, disillusioned, and completely exhausted, and you may be on the road to burnout. Learn what you can do to regain your balance and feel positive and hopeful again. There are evidence-based tools and strategies that can be implemented into daily practice to not only identify the warning signs of burnout, but how to prevent it from reoccurring in the future.